- Paperback: 272 pages
- Publisher: Outskirts Press; Rev Upd edition (July 23, 2007)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1432705466
- ISBN-13: 978-1432705466
- Product Dimensions: 6 x 0.6 x 9 inches
- Shipping Weight: 13.6 ounces
- Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars See all reviews (5 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,692,297 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Sinisterism: Secular Religion of the Lie (Revised and Updated Edition) Rev Upd Edition
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Chapter 2 deals with the suppression of information and the distortion of facts on the history of the 1920s and the next two decades. For that reason, the book contains many quotes and a bibliography of old books - neglected or forgotten works from 1913 to 1954 that provide information on the nature of Socialism, Nazism and Bolshevism as recorded by writers at the time.
Other chapters deal with the historical development of the aforementioned ideologies and are titled Sinisterist Radical Islam (See also The Nazi Connection to Islamic Terrorism: Adolf Hitler and Haj Amin al-Husseini by Chuck Morse), Sinisterist Fascism, Sinisterist Nazism and Other Crypto-Leftist Sinisterists. It was interesting to learn of the danse macabre in Europe in the 1930s - the shifting alliances between Italy, Germany, the Soviet Union and other states which resulted in the Hitler-Stalin Pact.
Chapter 8 is about the USA, the first philo-Judaic land founded upon Judeo-Christian ethics and sympathetic to the Jewish people.Read more ›
But were they different? Nazis were in a race war, while the Communists were in a class war.
You would probably not care deeply about this if you were killed by them, or sentenced to a life of slavery. But, eighty years ago, the Communists around the world were in the grip of a huge delusion: Nazism bad, Communism good. They actually thought there was a HUGE difference between the two concentration-camp systems. When you boil it all down to its pitiful residue, it just amounts to "Communists meant well," which is also absurd. Lenin and Stalin promised a paradise for all, but once in power this strange thing called "the dictatorship of the proletariat" took over, and suddenly everyone who was NOT a blue-collar worker was targeted for extinction. Lawyers, kulaks, doctors, engineers --- all were potential inhabitants of the Gulag (or the Grave).
Thus we arrive at the idea of "Sinisterism," a term designed to embrace ALL the slave-drivers and mass-murderers. I think it works pretty well. And I think that Bruce Walker has found some interesting traits here: the slave-drivers (or Sinisterists) all hate Christians and Jews.
Why that should be so is a question for each of us to ponder, and try to answer. Certainly, one way to look at the question of slave-drivers in the last century is to consider the proposition that abandoning God can get you into serious trouble.
But one of the most important things a writer (ANY writer) should do when comparing ideologies is to try to define them. What is Fascism? What is Communism? And probably the most important one: what is "Sinisterism"? The description and overall the book's content does little to truly define this concept. The most the author does is to define "Sinisterists", and this concept of "Sinisterism" can be summarized from the description as "anything that takes people away from [TRUE] religious faith". But the author does not care about the other two concepts. His point is clear even by seeing the front cover: prove that Fascism and Communism are equally and the same. They're not.Read more ›